Found in 13 Collections and/or Records:
Anthony (Tony) Triano (1928-1997) was a famous New Jersey painter, sculptor, and illustrator. He was also an artist-in-residence and later tenured professor at Seton Hall University. The Anthony Triano collection dates from 1971 to 1997 and documents Triano's professional activities during his tenure at Seton Hall University. The collection includes correspondence, teaching and tenure materials, exhibition materials, sketches, clippings, and blueprints of Seton Hall buildings.
Pierre Toussaint was born into slavery in 1766 in what is now Haiti and moved with his family and master to New York where he lived until his death in 1853. The Pierre Toussaint Guild was created to advocate his induction into sainthood. The Collection on the Cause for Pierre Toussaint primarily consists of newspaper clippings describing the life and cause for sainthood of Pierre Toussaint, as well as photographs, correspondence, and mass cards related to Pierre Toussaint.
The 1967 Newark Riots were a period of violence and civil disturbance in Newark, New Jersey, from 12 July 1967 - 17 July 1967. The Collection of 1967 Newark Riots newsclippings contains photocopied newspaper and journal articles on the riots and their aftermath.
The John Angelo collection documents the life and career of John Angelo, a Newark, New Jersey native who has acted and danced in Broadway shows, motion pictures, and television. Throughout his long career in the entertainment industry he also worked as a director, producer, choreographer, drama teacher, and prop man. The John Angelo collection dates from 1922-2013, with the bulk of the records dating from 1949-2013, and comprises mainly photographs, news clippings, publicity, and awards.
This collection contains materials dating from 1939 to 2013 documenting the life and work of Luna Kaufman, a holocaust survivor who became an advocate for Jewish-Christian relations. The collection consists of Kaufman’s papers, audio-visual materials, and scrapbooks relating to her life and activism.
Miriam Rooney was a lawyer, the first dean of the Seton Hall University Law School (making her the first female dean of a law school in the United States), and a professor of law. The Miriam Rooney papers include letters from friends, a diary, photographs, and religious papers, some of which relate to the death of Monsignor Edward Pace.